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--THE- 

QLENDALE NEWS 


Devoted to the best interests of Glendale, Tropico, Eagle Pock 


VOL. IV. 


GLENDALE, LOS ANGELES COUNTY, CAL., SATURDAY, JUNE 27, 1908. 


No. 9 


17.80 

3.G0 


3.00 

1.00 


TRUSTEES MEETING. 

.All present except Mr. Paroher. Mr. 
Watson was elected, piesident pro tem. 
The following demands were referred 
^lo the finance committee: 

H. Grossman, labor street 

department . $ 2.00 

J. L. Davidson, document file 

case ..... . 49.58 

H. M. Miller, disposing of dead 

animals ..—.. 2.00 

L. A. ftubber Stamp Co. 1.80 

Geo. Ward, court rebate..— 8.99 

The Neuner Co., assesshient 

notices ..... 

Riggs & Sherer, publishing. 

F. Woodbeck, labor street 

department . 

Geo. A. Gary, labor street 

department ... 

W. L. Nelson, inspecting street 

work_ x ---... 13.75 

A. L. Eves, fire hydrants.. C2.00 

Demands 008 to G15 inclusive were 
ordered paid. 

Request of Frank Zerr for permis¬ 
sion to sell fireworks was granted. 

Request of Lapp Gifford & Co. for 
extension of time to Chestnut i#reet 
to Aug-20th, 1908. was granted. 

Bids for the improvement of Glen¬ 
dale avenue from Sixth street to 
southerly city limits, were opened and 
declared as follows: 

E. A. McCombs, grading 18c, oiling 

ferred to city engineer. 

A petition signed by Flora E. Pitcher 
and others asking that sidewalk be 
included on both sides of Adams street 
in tne proceedings for the improve¬ 
ment of said street referred to com¬ 
mittee of the whole. 

The city engineer made the follow¬ 
ing report on the bids.for the improve¬ 
ment of Seventh street: E. A. Me- 
Combs.i$l.G31.16; H. V. Gifford, $1,883.- 
32: C. W. Conawav, $1,875.44: Tamped 
Oil Roads Co., $1,879.38; Geo. B. Mock, 
$1,642.98. 

Trustee Grant offered a resolution 
of award of contract on Seventh street 
to E. A. McCombs, which was read and 
adopted. 

An estimate of cost of improving a 
portion of Second street from Glendale 
avenue to Central avenue, fuftiished 
by city engineer, was received and 
filed. 

Trustee Anderson offered a resolu¬ 
tion approving map of Leavitt Tract 
Sheet No. 1 and accepting the ave¬ 
nues, streets, alleys and public places 
shown thereon, and the same was 
adopted. 

A motion offering a resolution of in¬ 
tention to abandon portions Of Third 
stret and Eagle Rock was read and 
street and Eagle Rock was read and 
ance with the desires of the promotors 
of the street railway on this street. 
Action was deferred on account of the 
fact that Third street is still in the 
hands of the contractors.) 

Mr. L. B. French and Mr. John Pow¬ 
ers addressed the board in regard to 
an elect/ic railroad which they propose 
to build in th£ city of Glendale. 

The city attorney mad$ an oral re¬ 
port on the convention of sixth class 
cities held in I.os Angeles June 20th 
to consider the Good Roads movement. 
The points he reported as agreed upon 
were the following: The commission 
ha3 no jurisdiction over any portion 
of proposed boulevards that will be 
within incorporated cities; that money 
voted for a bond issue cannot be used 
within said corporate limits, and It ap¬ 
peared to be the sense of the conven¬ 
tion that a bond election should not 
he held previous to the general elec¬ 
tion in November. 

The city engineer was instructed to 


prepare an estimate of cost of improv¬ 
ing Orange Grove avenue from Glen¬ 
dale avenue jo Adams street unde! 
specifications No. 3. 


THE GOOD ROADS COMMISSION 
AND CITIES OF THE SIXTH 
CLASS. 

The meeting called by the trustees 
of the city of Alhambra to confer with 
the trustees of other sixth class cities 
in regard to the Good Roads movement 
and its bearing on the small municipal¬ 
ities, was held in Los Angeles last 
Saturday. City Attorney Metcalf and 
Trustees Watson and Grant were in 
attendance from Glendale. The High¬ 
way commission consists of three 
members—Messrs. Daggett, Blxby and 
Marsh. 

Mr. Daggett was present at the 
meeting and made a report outlining 
the work so far as it has progressed, 
and stating what it was intended to ac¬ 
complish. Then followed a roll call of 
the cities represented. A large ma;j 
of the county^ was exhibited, showing 
the highways proposed. The roads will 
naturally radiate from Los Auge’es as 
a center. One will cross the county 
from Monrovia, or near there, to Long 
Beach. The San Fernando road will 
be another and probably another ex¬ 
tending northvavi!- will- hr tHrough 
Hollywood and Cahuenga Pass, along 
the route of the old “Camino del Rev.” 
One will enter the county rear Fc- 
mona, following the line of the foot¬ 
hills, passing through Pasrdei'i a r d 
G’endaie and on to the ocean. In 
Glendale the route favored at present 
Is Sixth' street, but the exact route 
through here is a detail to be worked 
out later. While the width of the ded¬ 
icated road? will be not less than sixty 
and probably in many cases 100 feet, 
the actual roadway for team work is 
to be only about 18 feet, it being the 
opinion of experts that a narrow road 
way, constructed for permanent use ts 
r referable to the greater spread of ir 
ferior work over a greater 8"rfrce, n^d 
costs much less to keep in repair. Tint 
portion of the highways within incor¬ 
porated cities wi l be entirely under 
the -ontrol of the mubicipaMtlea w^*cb 
will receive rone or the roorey raised 
by the bond issue. A majority of the 
delegate present favored a resolution 
offered by Mr. Pridham, of South Pasa¬ 
dena. declaring in favor of postponing 
the election for bonds until after the 
November elections so that the people 
may have a better chance to inform 
themselves, and also that the com¬ 
plexion of the board of sui ervisors 
who will, with the commission, have 
the control of the three million dollar 
fund, is made known. 

Commisisoner Daggett, however, fa¬ 
vored the calling of the election at 
an early date, probably in August. 

The highway commissioners are en¬ 
trusted with full power in all matters 
conected with the work, subject only 
to the overseeing of the supervisors 
who will have to approve the bills. 

Steps were taken to form a perma¬ 
nent organization of sixth class cities, 
and the meeting adjourned. 


OF PUBLIC INTEREST. 

The coming summer finds the Glen¬ 
dale library particularly well equipped 
with desirable reading matter, consist¬ 
ing of a new traveling library and a 
second purchase of books by the li¬ 
brary board, In both of which Will be 
found books catering to the tafifes of 
all classes. A fine collection of new 
books, of which the library manage¬ 
ment and also the Tuesday Afternoon 
club may Justly feel proud, has, Jtist 


been 


-library by the 


BUSINESS CHANGE8. 

C. Daole has sold his interest In the 
blacksmithing establishment in which 
he was interested with Mr. Gllhousen. 
to Mr. Jennings of Tropico. We un¬ 
derstand that Mr. Daole will take 
charge of the horseshoeing depart¬ 
ment of Mr. Lunds' establishment. 

Mr. E. V. Parker has gone into part¬ 
nership with George B. Mock in the 
contracting business. 


club. A list of this will be given later. 

All new books are now being prepared 
by the librarian for circulation, and are 
being placed on the shelves each 
library dcy. 

Among the books of the traveling 
library are fifty volumes, especially 
cnosen by the librarian because of 
their being late and interesting. Alf 
classes may be suited, in departments 
of ethics, religion, science, social 
science, useful arts, fine arts, poetry, 
fiction, travel, history and biography. 

At this vacation season those who are 
fond of travel will find “Across Asia 
on a Bicycle” a bock full of novelty 
and adventure. “In the Heart of the 
Pi'**vas,” !>jr Msu*cr. Hrtchings. 

the "father of Yosemlte,” Is most in¬ 
teresting in its anecdotes, descriptions 
and reminiscences. “London Films.” 
by cur own American author, William 
Dean Kowell3, so admirably fitted to 
write of England, gives a ceries of 
charming impressions of London. 

Of course fiction is- more called for 
than anything else, and good fiction 
must te presented. Under this head 
is found “If Youth But Knew," by that 
popular English literary couple, Agues 
and Egerton Castle; “Coniston," by 
Winston Churchill; “Emma." by Jane 
Austen; "A Sword of the Old Fron¬ 
tier," by Randall Parish; "The Awak¬ 
ening of Helen Richie," by Margaret 
De and; “Eupenle Crandet,” by 
Honore de Balzac; “Doctor Claudius," 
by Francis Marion Crawford: “The 
Princess Alive," by Richard Harding 
Davis." 

Those who desire a good laugh will 
find “Editorial Wild Oats." by Mark 
Twain, permeated with that popular 
author's mirth-provoking peculiarity. 

Particular attention has been be¬ 
stowed upon the selection of books for 
young people, as Glendale students are 
being taught by the efficient teachers 
in the public schools how and what 
to read, and the call made by them j 
for plenty of reading matter of thsXwh 
right Hort is commendable and grati-ls”' 
fying. SECRETARY*^ 


GROWTH OF BUSINESS IN 
GLENDALE. 

Mr. LeGrand, station agent at Fourth 
street and the boulevard, reports that 
both passenger and freight business 
have doubled there as compared with 
a year ago. 

See those golden brown Oxfords foJ 
ladies at Glendale Shoe Store. They 
are beauties. 


THE CORONER HOLDS AN IN¬ 
QUEST IN GLENDALE. 

Mrs. Lon D. Gates, a young woman 
aged about 19 or 20. died last Sunday 
at I ankershim under circumstances 
which led to an investigation by Cor¬ 
oner Hartwell at Glendale last Mon¬ 
day afternoon, the body having been 
brought to the Pulliam undertaking 
rooms. 

Mrs. Gates and her husband, with 
a child eleven months old, were living 
on the ranch of Dr. Hagan, near Lan- 
kershim. Becoming ill she went to 
l os Angeles to consult with Dr. Hagan 
about her condition on Tuesday of last 


week, accompanied* by a lady friend. 
The lady who accompanied Mrs. Gates 
testified before the coroner, but could 
give little positive evidence. Her tes¬ 
timony was to the effect, however, that 
her friend came away from Dr. 
Hagan’s office with a card evidently in 
the doctor s handwriting containing the 
address of Mrs. Smith, on Sunset 
boulevard. Mrs. Gates then went to 
Mrs. Smith and on the return home 
told her friend that she had been given 
a “blacw pill": what else was given 
her or what treatment she received 
at the hands of Mrs. Smith is un¬ 
known. That night she was taken 
seriously 111. As son as he could do 
so, her husband caught Dr. Hagan on 
the telephone and asked his advice, 
being assured that the illness was *mly 
temporary and not Berious. This t*yas 
on Wednesday The husband testified 
that he telephoned Dr*. “ Ha gat) OiT-" 
Thursday and Friday, and on Satur¬ 
day, when the case had become des¬ 
perate. Dr. Hagan came out. to see 
her. In the meantime, however, the 
husband had called in Dr. Thompson 
of Burbank, who seems to have 
diagnosed the case correctly and to 
have done everything possible, but 
was unable to check the high fever 
which was consuming the patient, who 
died at 8 a. m. Sunday. The Jury, in 
the absence of more positive testi¬ 
mony. could only render a verdict 
censuring Dr. Hagan and Mrs. Smith, 
"nding that the deceased had come to 
her death from blood poisoning, evi¬ 
dently the result of an attempted oper¬ 
ation for abortion. 


Evangelists Hoare and Adams, con¬ 
ducting the Gospel meetings ut the 
’arge tent, corner Fourth and Ken¬ 
wood streets, report a continued inter¬ 
est and full attendance. 

They earnestly invite the people of 
Glendale to these meetings, as they, 
afford a rare opportunity for investiga¬ 
tion and study of tne sublime themes 
pertaining to eteinal life. During the 
east week most important subjects 
have been considered, as “The second 
coming of Christ, near, even at the- 
doors," “Gospel Meanig of the Age « 0 f 
Inventions," “Origin and Destiny of* 
3atan," etc. 

On Saturday evening the subject, 
"Man, is he mortal or immortal, or 
does he possess by nature a never- 
dying soul":‘ and on Sunday evening 
the “Reward and F*uture State of the 
leked” will be presented. The«4atter 
dy gives a Bible answer to the ques- 
"" whether the wicked are doomed 
o suffer eternal fire in hell. In every 
subject Christ and His gospel is ex¬ 
alted. . 

The meetings will be continued 
every evening next week. 


The new tea and coffee store in the 
Watson Block, corner Fourth and 
Glendale avenue, is now ready for 
business. A full line of teas and 
coffees, spices and extracts; also 
china, glassware and house furnish¬ 
ings. Punch bowl and glasses for 
rent. Tea checks given. Call and 
see the premiums. 
















THE GLENDALE 


NEWS 


The Glendale News. 

Published every Saturday by 

RIGGS & SHERER 


9UB9CKIPTION : 

One Year - - - - S 1.50 

Six Months - * ■ *75 

Three Months - *50 


All subscriptions must, invariably, be 
paid in advance. 


Entered at the Poetofflee at Glendale. Cal., as 
Second-Clans Mail Matter. 


Advertising rates made known on application. 


be impossible and have been content 
to do no more than his predecessors 
had done to bring about a better con¬ 
dition of affairs. 

If California should ever be fortun¬ 
ate enough to get a man of the type 
of Gov. Hughes in the governor’s 
chair, the race-track evil would soon 
be a thing of the past in this s*ate. 
Perhaps no other state in the Uuion 
has so unj|ormly put mediocrity in 
high places as has California. Some 
day, when the Southern Pacific rail¬ 
road company ceases to control our 
political affairs, we may develop 
statesmen and send them to Washing¬ 
ton to represent us, or put one occa¬ 
sionally at the head of the state. 


Home Phone 684 : Sunset 501 


This Paper Is a Member of the Los Angeles 
Countv Pres* Association. 


Glbndalb, Cal.. JtruB 27, 1908 


The California Voice publishes as a 
fact the following: 

“A quantity of whiskey was seized 
in Newton, Mass. The receipt was 
found in the possession of the dealer 
and read thus: ‘Ten gallons of kero¬ 
sene, three pounds of potash, one 
ounce of strychnine mixed with soft 
water. If you want gin, add “quan¬ 
tum sufficia” of oil of juniper.’ " 


The Hour of the Suffragette 

Sunday last was a great day in 
London. The suffragettes captured 
the city. The dispatches inform us 
that half a million people assembled 
about Hyde Park “while the whole 
city was in a ferment” for three 
hours. Ambulances were kept busy 
dealing with cases of fainting and 
other minor troubles. Twenty speakers 
harangued the crowd about the 
“rights of woman” and the necessity 
of forcing parliament to enact legis¬ 
lation favorable to their cause. 

Probably in no other city in the 


For the present, low prices will pre- 
vail on cotton piece goods. It will 
pay yo to watch our everyday bar¬ 
gains 


NOBLE BROS. 

Dry Goods, Notions, etc. 

THIRD AND GLENDALE AVENUE 


- Our hats are just right in style,. 

material, workmanship and price* 

MILLINERY ! E; MAE MITCHELL 

■■ — ' Fourth St. «nd Qkndale Ave. 


Pulliam Undertaking Co. 

f.ihamiI Directors and Embalmers — • 

Can lake charge ol funerals in Los Angeles as well as Glendale 
and vicinity / 

PHONE Sunset 1101. Home 354 GLENDALE. CALIFORNIA. 


We refuse to swallow it. 


The San Fernando Press is agitat¬ 
ing the question of incorporating 
that town. We can assure our neigh¬ 
bor up the vallev that if it has any 
ambition to grow and become a place 
which will become attractive to the 
home seeker, incorporation is abso¬ 
lutely essential to the accomplish¬ 
ment of that tesult. Glendale is an 
object lesson in this respect. The 
.—things we have accomplished in the 
last two years were only made possible 
by the fact of our having a local gov¬ 
ernment which made up for that lack 
of co-operation for the general wel¬ 
fare which is natural to all unorgan¬ 
ized communities. Incorporate and 
grow; remain unorganized and stag¬ 
nate. J 


Abolish the Parks 

Some of the citizens of Los Ange¬ 
les are disposed to complain because 
the public parks are being used by 
suicides as places in which to make 
their final exit. The unfortunates 
tread on the grass, tear up the shrub¬ 
bery and muss up the water iu the 
ponds. 

Their actions, of course, are very 
inconsiderate, but it may be put down 
to the credit of the successful per¬ 
former that he never does it the sec¬ 
ond time. Ths discouraging thing 
about it is the very evident encour¬ 
agement of immorality by the public 
parks. Being used so often by people 
determined to “shuffle off this mortal 
coil,” it certainly follows that they 
are responsible for an increase in the 
number of suicides. This being ad¬ 
mitted, the remedy suggests itself to 
the humanitarian statesman at once, 
abolish the parks! 


Gov. Hughes of New York is an¬ 
other specimen of the public official 
who is not bound by precedent, but 
goes right ahead and does things. 
His triumphant victory over the race 
track ring in New York, backed up 
as it was by influential members of 
his own political party, is one of the 
best examples of the possibilities for 
good possessed by a public official, 
of which we h%ve ever known. A 
weaker man would long ago have de 
dared the thing now accomplished to 


world could such a demonstration 
have taken place. Every Sunday in 
London, Hyde Park and Regents 
Park are given over to “reformers” 
of every description. One may hear 
the king and parliament den uinced 
in the bitterest terms while the omni¬ 
present “Bobby” listens with other 
spectators to their woeful tale and 
lets them talk. The rule, however, 
is that there shall be no processions 
during the regular hours of church 
service. 

It Is very Improbable that 'this rule 
was enforced last Sunday. No merely 
man made law is sufficient to deter a 
woman from doing what she con¬ 
siders to be her duty to society. We 
have not heard that King Edward is 
trembling on his throne, but it looks 
very much to an observer at a dis¬ 
tance as if pirliament would h ive to 
do something. The women of London, 
and indeed, of England, are very 
much in earnest in this matter, and 
probably the only way to convince 
them that they are no better law 
makers or administrators than men, 
is to let them experiment at least a 
little. The experiment will doubtless 
cost a good deal, but real knowledge 
is worth paying for. 

Let us lee.van it Byron who wrote: 

“Oh woman. In your h«mrs of «?****. 
Uncertain, coy and hard to please. 

We loee yon well: bnt yet. bnl yet. 
Preserve us from the snffrarette!” 


Taft and Sherman 

The work of the Republican Na¬ 
tional Convention in Chicago last 
week was well done. As far as the 
naming of the candidate for presi¬ 
dent was concerned, it was merely a 
ratification meeting, for the Taft 
boom had grown to overwhelming 
proportions. An effort was made by 
a body of Rooseveltians to stampede 
the convention by a prolonged out¬ 
burst of enthusiasm over the mention 
of the name of the president, but it 
failed to work; the delegates would 
not catch fire The admirers of 
Roosevelt are as numerous as ever 
and as sincere, but they have had 
ample time for the serious considera¬ 
tion of the matter and are evidently 
convinced that he is not the only man 
possessing the earnest intention and 
the force necessary to carry out his 
policies. He has blazed the way, he 
has given the world an object lesson 


The GlendaJe Mevrket 


Jos. A. Nelson, Proprietor 


Full Line of Fresh and Salt Meats kept on hantf 


GIVE US A CAU- 


sunset PHONE 1491 


HOME PHONE 794- 


...•Bank of Glendale.... 


(Incorporated) 
CAPITAL $25,000 


Does a general banking business. 

Sells Drafts and Money Orders payable m any part of the world. 

Pav» 4 per cent, interest on savings deposits, compounding the same 
semi-annually. , - 

Our depositors have the free use of our fire-proof vaults. 

We solicit your business, and the small accounts will have thesame* 
careful attention as the largest. 

OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS 

- u VPHPPR Pres J. H. WELLS. Vice-Pr***. J. F. McINTYRIK Cashier 

FRANK CAMPBELL. W. L. HENDERSON. C. M.WAJ.TON. PERRY W.WEIDNER 


of inestimable value in showing the 
possibilities for good which lie in the 
hands of a president who has a sin¬ 
cere desire to work reform in the 
many departmentsof public life. The 
highest office in the gift of our people 
has been filled by numerous good men 
in the past; men whose patriotism is 
unquestioned bv any intelligent citi¬ 
zen. But they have been wedded too 
closely to hoary precedent and were 
unable to see their way to the heart 
of a question through the mass of red 
tape surrounding it. TheodoreRoose- j 
velt does not need to occupy the pres- j 
idential chair to enable him to con¬ 
tinue to be an immense power for 
good in the life of the nation. 

The country is to be congratulated 
upon the nomination of William How¬ 
ard Taft. Perhaps never before in 
our history has a man been nominated 
for that high office who, by reason of 
his training from childhood and the 
rare experience of his mature years 
in public life, has possessed in such 
an eminent degree the necessary 


qualifications for the performance of 
the duties of the office. We do not 
mean that he is the greatest man who 
has ever been nominated for or filled 
the position; we mean that .as far as 
we can judge by his record and his- 
life up to this time, he seems better 
qualified for the place than did any 
candidate whom we can recall, at the 
time he was nominated. The ques¬ 
tion of his, place in history will be de¬ 
termined by future events; that his¬ 
tory will write him down as the suc¬ 
cessor of Theodore Roosevelt,* we do 
not for an instant doubt. Not only- 
physically, but intellectually and in 
the record of service performed, any 
opposition- candidate who can > be 
brought out against him will be 
dwarfed by comparison. 

Of the candidate for vice-presideftt, 
Mr. Sherman, it is only necessary to 
quote at this time the words of a cor¬ 
respondent of the daily press: “He 
has been in* public life a good many 
years, and he is as poor a man now- 
as whei»*h« entered congress. ” 


THE 


ND ALE NEWS 



•'onstructed In accordance with Spec!- ett street where a cement sidewalk 
a cations for cement sidewalks in the five (5) feet in width has already been 
| City of Glendale on file in the office constructed to the official line and 
of the City Clerk of the City of Glen- grade), Nsaid sidewalk to be con- 
dale, said Specifications being num- structed liTBoeerdance with Speciflca- 
€» 4 I 1, „ ^ tions for the construction of cement 

Section 2. That the Board of True- sidewalks In the City of Glendale, Cal- 
tees of the City of Glendale finds ifornla, on file In the office of the 
K n ^ eht, J t1 ? tes . 2 ir «c ted to be fur- City Clerk of the City of Glendale, said 
nished and furnished by the City En- Specifications being numbered 1. 
gineer, that the total cost of said im- Section 2 That th» 

w ' 1 ' than »ftj Trustee, of The City of Glendale 

cents per front foot along each side of finds upon estimates directed to be 
said street, including the cost of inter furnished and furnished by the City 
sections, and it is hereby determined Engineer, that the total ccst of said 
in pursuance df an Act of the Legls- improvements will be greater than 
iature of the State of California, ap- fifty cents per front foot along each 
proved February 27. 1893, as amended side of said street,. Including the cost 
by an Act of the Legislature of the of intersections and It is hereby deter- 
otate of California, amending said mined in nurnunneo nt on a n,. 


! Do not let your wife stand over that hot 
wood stove, when you can buy a Blue 
i Flame at the Glendale Hardware Co/ 


Isn’s it about time to get that Ice Box 
you have been thinking of getting? The 
Glendale Hardware Co. has a full line 
of them 


Kober, Tarr & Bishop 

GROCERIES AND 
GENERAL MERCHANDISE^ 

We are here to do business. Call and see us 
or send in your order 


of ten years and an even proportion 
of the principal sum of such bonds 
shall be payable annually by coupon, 
on the second day of January of each 
year after their date, until the whole 
are paid, and said bonds shall bear 
interest at the rate of* seven (7) per 
cent, per annum on ail sums unpaid; 
payable semi-annually by coupons on 
the second days of January and July 
of each year. 

Bidders must file with each proposal 
or bid, a check payable to the order 
of the President of the Board of Trus¬ 
tee* of the City of Glendale, certified 
by a responsible bank, for an amount 
which shall not be less than ten per 
cent, of the aggregateof the proposal, 
or a bond for the said amount and so 
payable, signed by the bidder and two 
sureties, who shall justify before any 
officer competent to administer oaths, 
for double the said amount, and over 
and above all statutory exemptions. 
In bidding use blanks'wfiich will be 
furnished by the City Clerk upon ap¬ 
plication. 

Glendale, Cal., 19th day of June. 
1908. 

G. B. WOODBERRY 
City Clerk and Ex-officio Clerk of the 

Board of Trustees of the City of 

Glendale. California. 


SUNSET 323-HOME 411 


J. H. SEAMAN, ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR 


Electrical Supplies and Fixtures 

First National Bank Bldg., Glendale 

_Home Phones 652 and 634; Sunset 601 


NOTICE INVITING 8TREET WORK heretofore been graded and oiled. 

PR0P08AL8. namely. Fifth street) be graded, oiled 

Pursuant to Statute and to Resolu- ,n accordance with the 

tion No. 155 of the Board of Truatees P |a “» »" d Profiles on Hie in the of- 
of the City of Glendale, California, “f *l>« City Engineer of the said 
adopted the 3d day of June. 1908, J- I,y or Glendale, and Specifications 
directing this notice, the undersigned , r °*“®K and tamping streets 

invites and will receive at his office, *" e V' 1 ? ° r Glendale on file In the 
in the City Hall, on Fourth Street, °| nce of ,he clt T Clerk of the City 
near Glendale Avenue, up to 7:30 p.m. Glendale, said Specifications being 
of Wednesday, the 1st day of numbered 9. 

July, 1908, sealed proposals or bids third. That a cement curb shall 
for the following street work to be :e constructed along both sides of the 
done according to the specifications roa dway of said Adams street foam 
and plana adopted for the said work, Southerly line- of First, street to 
on file, to-wit: southerly boundary line of the 

First. That all of Adams street in City of Glendale (Accepting altfrtg such 
said City of Glendale, from the south- j portions of the line'of said roadway 
erly line of First street, to the north- upon which a cement curb has already 
erly line of Fourth street. Including all been constructed to the official line 

intersections of , '_. “ J ’ . I _!__ _ 

such portions of said street and Inter- along the westerly line of 


NOTICE INVITING STREET WORK 
PR0P08AL8. 

Pursuant to Statute and to Resolu- 


NOTICE FOR BIDS FOR CITY 
PRINTING 

Notice is hereby given that the 
Board of Trustees of the Citv of 
Glendale will, on Wednesday night, 
the lat day of July. 1908, at 7:30 p m., 
at the Citv Hall oFOlendale, consider 
bids for the city printing for the en¬ 
suing year. All parties desiring to 
nuhmit bids must file same with the 
City Clerk on or before said date and 
on the following conditions: Said bids 
must be to publish all official legal 
publications published bvsaid City of 


adopted the 3d day 4 of -June, 1908, 
directing this notice, the undersigned 
invites and will receive at his office, 
in the City Hall, on Fourth Street, 
near Glendale Avenue, up to 7:30p.m. 
of Wednesday, the 1st ddy of July, 
1908, sealed proposals or bids for 
the following street work to be done 
according to the specifications and 
plans adopted for the said work, on 
file, to-wit: 

First. That all of Everett street In 
said city from the Southerly line of I 


streets (excepting | and grade, and also, excepting that 
- *. Adams 

sections as are required by law to street for a distance of one hundred 
be kept In order or repair by any per- ninety-five (196) feet southerly of the 
son or company having railroad tracks southwest corner of Third st-eet and 
thereon, and also, excepting such in- Adams street no curb shall be con- 
tersections as have heretofore been structed) in accordance with 8peclli- 
graded and oiled, namely. Third cations for the construction of cement 
street) be graded and oiled in ac- curbs on f'e In tbe office of the Citv 
cordance with the Plana and Profiles Clerk of the said City of Glenda'e 
on file In the office of the City En- said Specifications being numbered 2, 
gineer of the said City of Glendale, excepting that southerly from the 
and Specifications for grading and oil- south curb line of Fourth street the; 

ing streets in the City of Glendale on ... 

file in the office of the City Clerk of 
the City of Glendale, said Specifica¬ 
tions being numbered 7, excepting 
that the total amount of oil used shall 
not be less than three gallons per 
square yard of street surface covered, 
the first application of oil to consist 
of two gallons per square yard and 
the second application of oil to consist 
of one gallon per square yard of stir eighty-nine (189) feet southerly the 8hal1 contain seventy (70) percent, of 
face covered Instead of as specified curb shall be placed twelve (12) feet asphaltum Instead of sixty (CO) per 
In said Specifications, and also, ex- from the easterly line of Adams street c«n‘- as specified In said Specifications 
cepting that extending from the south- Instead of a distance equal to one- numbered 3. 

west corner of Third street and Adams fifth (1-6) the width of the street. 8econd. That a cement curb shall 
street for a distance of 195 feet as provided for in said Specifications he constructed along both sides of the 
southerly measured along the westerly numbered 2. roadway of said Everett street from 

line of Adams street from the south- Fourth. That a cement sidewalk (5) the Southerly line of Third street to 
west corner of Third street and Adams feet In width be const-ucted along ‘he Northerly line of Fourth street 
street, said grading and oiling shall the westerly line of said Adams (excepting along such portions of the 
extend to the westerly property line street from the southerly line of First line of said roadway upon which a 
of Adams street, Instead of to the curb street to the northerly line of Third cement curb has already been con- 
I'ne only. street and along the easterly line of structed to the official line and grade). 

Second. That all of Adams street said Adams street from the southerly In accordance with the specifications 
In said city from the northerly line .me of Third street to the northerly for the construction of cement cuffes 


Glendale or any of its officers for the 
term of one year. i?ommencing on the 
2d day of July, 1908. and specify how 


Third street to the Northerly line of 
Sixth street (excepting such portion? 

-- ---- 1 !.L..ww«iis as are 


of said street and intersection. 
required by laAr to be kept in order o: 
repair by any person or company hav¬ 
ing railroad tracks thereon, and ex 

.. cepting 4he Intersections of Fourth 

curb shall be six (C) Inches wide on 9,reet and Fifth street) be graded and 
1 ‘op, ten (10) Inches wide on the bot- ° ,,ed In accordance with the plans and 
'on, sixteen (1C) inches deep, having a prollles on file In the office of the 

batter two (2) Inches on each side Engineer of the City of Glendale 

Instead of as provided for in said and Specifications for the grading and 
Specifications numbered 2. and also, °**lng of streets in the City of Glen- 

exceptlng that on the easterly side of dale. California, on file In the office 

Adams street from the southeasterly °* the^CIty Cleflt of the City of Glen- 
cornor of Third stroet and Adams dale, said Specifications being num 
street for a distance of one hundred h«red 3; excepting that the oil used 


much per inch for the first insertion 
and how much per inch for each sub¬ 
sequent insertion, the body of all 
such publications to be set solid in 
the type commonly called “brevier” 
or eight point, 13 ems pica, and the 
caption or title thereof in”black-face 
brevier type, and said publications to 
be published in a paper which is pub¬ 


lished at least once a week and in the 
•ity of Glendale. 

Second. Said publishers must agree 
to furnish all such extra printed 
copies of such publications a* may be 
necessary for the use of said first 
party without further charge and to 
make and file in due form proper affi¬ 
davit of publication. J^nd> further, if 
any errors occur in said publications 
which necessitates republishing, then 
the same is to be done without extra 
charge to said city if said errors are 
f'Mind to be the fault of said publish¬ 
er 

Bv order of the Board of Trustees 
of the City of Glendale. 

G. B. WOODBERRY, 
_City Clerk. 


The Homewood Hotel 

Mas. E. Perry, Prop. 

LA CANADA, CAL. 

The best accommodations and service 
for permanent or transient guests. 
Dinner Parties served at short notice. 
Home Phone 482 













THE GLEN DALE NEWS 


TENNIS—GLENDALE VS. HOLLY¬ 
WOOD. 

Glendale took possesion of Holly¬ 
wood last Saturday afternon and even¬ 
ing and came away bringing honors. 
The following is a partial list of those 
who visited that city on that day. 
either to see theVennis game or to 
participate in the dance that was given 
by the hospitable Hollywooders to the 
Glendale team 


YEARS FINALE OBSERVED. 

Tuesday marked the close of another 
year for the Tuesday Afternoon Club 
and the close of the administration of 
its gracious president, Mrs. Robert 
Morris. It also ushered in the reign 
of the new and enthusiastic president, 
Mrs. Edgar W. Pack, who, once before- 
guided the affairs of the club through 
a most successful year. 

The farewell address of the retiring 
president was full of feeling, and 
bright wrfa epigrams, closing with the 
words of the club motto:' “In Unity, 
there is Strength.” 

Mrs. Edgar Leavitt gave a talk upon 
“Affairs Since 190G,” bringing the 
year's literary work, which began with 
early American history, down to the 
present date. 

Mrs. J. C. Danford delighted all with 
a heart-to-heart talk along the lines of 
home education for our youths, es¬ 
pecially along political lines, in re¬ 
marks that convinced, leaving argu¬ 
ment useless. 

MrsT 1 illian Wells gave a short talk 
on life near the firing line during the 
late Spanlsh-American war, presenting 
an interesting exhibit of re’ici and pic- 
and (lling in all explanations 


Local Happenings 


Monday next for Anderson. Shasta 
county. Northern California, near 
which place he expects to rusticate for 
some time in the hope of being bene- 
fltted physically by the air of the 
tpountains. 

""Garfield Jones has gone to Pacolma 
to superintend the drying of a large 
crop of apricots and peaches from the 
320-acre orchard of the Orchardaie 
Ranch company. It i^ probable that 


Miss Grace Innes left last Saturday 
for a two months’ visit with relatives 
in Stockton and Sacramento. 

Dr. Hurtt has been in evidence, dur¬ 
ing the past week whisking about our 
streets in a new automobile. 

Florence Hoffman, who attends St. 
Mary’s Academy in Los Angeles, is 
home for her summer vacation. 

Mrs. Hattie Hooper of Santa Ana, 
visited Mrs. R. D. Goss and Mrs. Dr. 
A. L. Bryant fora few days this week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sauer leave on 
Sunday for Wahpeton, No. Dakota. 
They expect to be away about three 
months. 

Mr. Harry Crutcher, of the Model 
Drug Store, has purchased Mr. Jos. 
Stringer’s house on Adams street 
south of Fourth. 

Arthur Campbell has let a contract 
to J. E. Andrews for a residence on 
the foothills (adjoining “Ard Even.” 
The cost will be about $2,i>00. 

Mr. Thomas Watson and family are 
about ready to sUrt on a cauplug- 
out trip to Big Rock. In Antelope val¬ 
ley. They will probably be absent for 
two weeks or a month. 

Mr. G. B. Hoffman will fit up the 
old postoffice building as soon as it is 
vacated as a first-class icecream par¬ 
lor and confectionery store. He will 
be ready to open on July 4th. 

Quite a number of Glendale music- 
lovers on Tuesday night attended the 
big Ellis concert in the Simpson Au¬ 
ditorium. this being the auspicious 
close of the Kills cluo s season. 

Miss Ada Richards has been elected 
by the Board of Education to teach 
*. the coming year, filling the vacancy 
left by the resignation of Miss Jones, 
who will teach in Los Angeles. 

On the class roll of the largest class 
ever graduated from the Corona High 


Mr. and Mrs. L. C. 
Brand, Mr. and Mrs.’ Menzo Williams, 
Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Rice, Miss Richard- 
C. E. Stanley, Mr. 


son, Mr. and Mrs. 
and Mrs. I.eGrand, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. 
Stine, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Deal, Mr. 
Vogel, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Campbell, Dr. 
M. Campbell, Mr. and Mrs. Monro?. 
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Parker, Mr. and 


lywood, in which the Glendale man' 
won after a hard fight. Stanton of 
Glendale stood up well against Holly¬ 
wood’! crack player, Eastman, who 
eajny outclassed all of the other play¬ 
ers. 

It was down on the bills that Holly¬ 
wood should entertain the Glendale 
learn at a “stag" supper at the 
Cahrenga Pass hotel, but through a 
misunderstanding, only Mess. Blue and 
Kea'lnge were on hand to represent 
the Clendalians. It Is reported thst 
they did their full duty. The vi3itois 
were entertained by a dance at the 
club rooms during the evening, which 
was a very enjoyable affair. Follow¬ 
ing is a list of the Glendale players 
participating: Mess. Howe. Stanton. 
Whitaker, Klrbv, Blue, Keatinge, B\l- 


share cf sweet June .brlde?. The grad¬ 
uates have our congratulations. We 
saved Gur b!.es3lng for the brides! 

Mr. and Mrs. Branch Jones and Mrs. 
Stimsou, Mrs. Jono3* mother, spent 
Friday with Dr. and Mrs. A. I . Bry¬ 
ant. Mr. Jones was manager of the 
Western Union Te’egraph ccmi any In 
Goldfields Nev., during the trying three 
months of the strike when o.e.-y day 
actual, 


tures, 

with bright anecdotes right from the 
re’d. Mrs. Wells and her family re¬ 
sided at the time In"Tampa. Florida. 
1 ike many loyal American women, she 
occupied the time in preparing dainties 
and administering to the needs of the 
homesick soldier boys. 

Upon assuming the chair Mrs. Pack, 
owing to the lateness cf the hour, con¬ 
fined her remarks to a very brief out¬ 
line of the work for the coming year, 
and read the list of committees as she 
had a] printed them. Like the true 
clubwcmin, she infused a hearty en- 


thrilling 


presented a ver 
drama cf Its own. 

To honor the ninth birthday of lit¬ 
tle Marion Addison, a party of little 
ones gathered at her heme c:i Bel¬ 
mont street on Wednesday afternoon 
and panged the hours In merry games. 
Delicious refreshments, including the 
inevitable highly-decorated birthday- 
cake appeared, greatlv to the Joy of 
the children, only to disapear with al¬ 
most marvelous promptitude A num- 


We are glad to call attention to the 
Summer Coaching School being car¬ 
ried on by the Y. M. C. A. in I.qb An¬ 
geles. This is a day 


and evening 
school. As the title implies, its prin¬ 
cipal purpose Is to prepare students 
for entrances to colleges, the instruc¬ 
tion being Individual and therefore cal- 


ing into highest pleasure; along the 
lines especially of civics, forestry, phil¬ 
anthropy, and courtesy, finishing with 
the promise of splendid literary work 
and many social events that are to 


culated to do the best work in the 


school, published this week, appears 


her of pretty gifts added to the happi¬ 


er delightfully out of the ordinary. 


shortest possible time. But aside from 


the name of Helen Dell I.amson. who 
graduated also from the Glendale High 
last year. 

St Mark's Guild will give a lawn 
party and supper at the residence of 
Mrs. Penn on Adams street between 
Fourth and Fifth, on the evening of 
Saturday, July 11th. Supper from 
6 to 8 p.m. 

The foundation of the West Glen¬ 
dale school has been laid and the 
superstructure will be erected In a 
few days, assuring the completion of 
the building for the fall term. Mrs. 
F. G. Taylor will be principal. 

In the class of one hundred and 
thirty-five graduating from the Los 
Angeles Normal on Thursday after¬ 
noon were a number from North 
Glendale. CJuite a number of Glen- 
dalians were present at the exercises. 

The Children’s Day exercises at the 
Presbyterian church wi’l begin nt 
10:15 next Sabbath morning, and will 
occupy the time of the regular preach¬ 
ing service. The topic of the evening 
sermon will be “The Ix>ss of the Lazy.” 

Rev. Fackenthal, who has been ab¬ 
sent some weeks on business con¬ 
nected with the Santa Margarita 
ranch in San Luis Obispo county, is 
in Glendale again for a short time only. 
He preached at St. Mark's last Sun¬ 
day. , « . d 

The closing meetlrg of the year for 
Chapter L, P. E. O.. was held on Mon¬ 
day in the home of Mrs. R. D. Goss, 
Fifth street. Closing business was 
followed by a pleasant •social hour, dur¬ 
ing which came refreshments and 
good-byes. 


ness cf the lltt’e hostess. 

Mr. D. A. Talbott has sold ail the 
fruit on his home place, both peaches 
and apricots, at a very good figure. 
Mr. Talbott Is one of the most suc¬ 
cessful growers of fruit in this vicin¬ 
ity and can always dispose of his crop 
to good advantage. He has all kinds 
of mountain fruits for sale at his 
ranch in Sycamore Canyon. Mr. and 
Mrs. Talbott propose going to the 
mountains about the first of August 
to be away several weeks. 


Mrs. Morris received a" number of 
beautiful bouquets, and she in turn, 
presented each of her retiring officers 
with a handsome pen, tied with club 
co'ors. Tbe club meetn again on Tues¬ 
day, Ofit. 13th. 


elementary or higher branches. The 
term begins June 29. The evening 
classea will be conducted from 7 to 9 
p. m. Mondays. Wednesdays and Fri¬ 
days. 

The fall term of the Association In¬ 
stitute opens Sept. 28, when classes 
will begin In which all sorts of prac¬ 
tical studies will be taught, including 
instruction in automobillng. pharmacy. 
| mining, assaying, etc. Address 621 & 
South Broadway. 


Sheet music at the new tea and 
coffee store, Watson Block. All the 
late popular songs. 


Rev. W. F. Stone, pastor of the Bap¬ 
tist church, resigns his pastorate next 
Sabbath. This action wan made neces¬ 
sary by reason of ill-health. His many 
warm friends regret most keenly this 
separation. Bn). Stone had so wrought 
with heart, head gnd hands as to leave 
to his successor, a strong harmonious 
and well equipped church, whose spir¬ 
itual handiwork will be felt and ad¬ 
mired for many years to come. Bro. 
Stone was a member, also, of the min¬ 
isters’ union in Glendale, where his 
brotherly ?*drit and suave manner won 
for him the undivided esteem and lo*e 
-ll its Tne-ib**"*, and it is with the 
keenest regret that we part with him. 
He was too large for one denomination 
by reason of his spirit of fraternity 
and conception of universal brother 
hood. These admirable traits of his 
character have been so chisseled into 
our hearts that if we are never prlv- 
lligcd to meet on earthly shore to re¬ 
ceive additional touches heavens 
strand will disclose these ineffaced de¬ 
signs as ours, to be combined with his 
In the celestial and everlasting exhibit. 

MINISTERIAL UNION. 


A very delightful and quiet affair 
was the wedding of Miss Nora Plxley 
of Fifth street and Columbia avenue. 
Glendale, to Mr. William McArthur 
of Los Angeles, the evening of June 24 
at the home of the bride. The sister 
of the bride. Miss Olive Plxley. and 
Mr. C. O. Little of 1 os Ange’es were 
the attendants. Dr. Ward of the Pres¬ 
byterian church was the officiating 
clergyman. 

The bev’tifvMv de^r^sted 

with fiowers.and vine) and a charming 
repast was served to the bridal party. 
In which was the exact number of 
the muses, including the two mothers 
of the bride and groom. 

The McArthurs expect to be at 
home to their friends on Workman 
street. Los Angeles, after a couple of 
weeks. The plans for- the ^inierim 
have not been made public, but the 
good wishes of their friends* will be 
with them. 


See those golden brown Oxfords for 
ladies at Glendale Shoe Store. They 
are beauties. 


NEW GRAMMAR SCHOOL SITE. 

The committee of four citizens with 
the Board of Trustees upon whom de¬ 
volves the responsibility of recom¬ 
mending a site for the new school 
which it is presumed will be confirmed 
by the public meettng of Monday e en- 
ing. have by a vote of the maiority 
decided in favor of six lots in Block 
17. corner of Third and Kenwood. The 
rrlce to be $4,600. Other property of¬ 
fered for the consideration of the com¬ 
mittee was as follows: 

Six lots on I ouise street, between 
Fourth and Fifth streets: $3,750. 

Six lots Block 7. adjoining site se- 
lected on Third street; $3,900. 

Etght lots Block 00, notth side Sixth 
street, east of Louise; $5,500. 

Four lots southwest corner Sixth and 

Impulse; $4,000. 

Five lots, corner First and Howard 
streets; $3,200. 


COUNTRY CLUB DANCE. 

Invitations are out for a dance at 
Ihe Country Club tonight which prom¬ 
ises to be an elegant and enjoyable 
affair. 1 


FOR SALE—Fine lot laying hens; 
also fine lot of young chickens and 
fruit trays 3x6. D. A. Talbott, Glen¬ 
dale. Sunset 182. 


FOR SALE—Pen of thoroughbred 
White Wyandottes, Duston strain: 9 
hens. 1 cock. Worth $15; will sell for 
$10 if taken by July 1st. Sunset 777. 

Furniture repairing at the Glendale 
Furniture Store. 


WANTED—Washihg and house 
cleaning done by the day. First and 
Adams streets. Sunset 1162. H. Yo- 
neda, on Mr. Leavitt's place.- 


FOR RENT—Four-room cottage at 
Ocean Park, 425 Brooks avenue. D. 
A. Talbott, Glendale. Sunset 182. 










THE GLENDALE NEWS 


We do all kinds of Optical Repairing 
— Save the Pieces . — 


GLENDALE t- 

Feed and Fuel Co 


Wheat 

Coro 

Bran 

Barley 

Kaffir Corn 

Oats 

Feed Meal 
Linseed Meal 
Grit 

Charcoal 

B?ne 

Beef Scraps 


Scratch Food 
Exit Food 
Chick Fountains 
Chick Feeders 
Stock Food 
Insect Powder 
Coal 
Wood 
Hay 

Express and 
Transfer 


The Glendale Jeweler, 4th and Glendale Ave. 


GLENDALE AVENUE 
north of Third St. 


BUSINESS LOCALS 


Fireworks at Glendale Pharmacy, 
620 Fourth street. 

A full line of Heinz Pickles, new 
and fresh. Shaver Bros. 

FOR SALE, CHEAP-S125.00; 20- 
pound capacity acetylene machine. 
Apply Miss Hickman, Tropico. Sun¬ 
set Phone 785. 

Lot 30x160; will sell cheap. F. W. 
McIntyre, Phone 851. 

Flags at Glendale Pharmacy, 620 
Fourth street. 

Call at F^erkitis’ Repair Shop wnen 
you have anything to be mended or 
repaired. I seil bicycles, tires, etc. 

Fertilize your groves, lawns, gar¬ 
dens. Special analysis for Glendale 
soils. Glendale Feed and Fuel Co. 

Grape Juice and Malt Extracts at 
Glendale Pharmacy, 620 Fourth street. 

Sycamore Canyon has the finest 
and largest fruits. The MacNutt 
ranch will deliver a box or any quan¬ 
tity of apricots, plums or peaches 
after this week at the lowest market 
price. Our fruit trees were sprayed 
add the fruit is clean and large. Sun¬ 
set telephone 313. tf-8 

Having moved to larger quarters, j 
where I will have room for my rapidly 
growing business, I will be glad to 
see you on Glendale avenue next door 
| to Glendale Grocery. R. J. Perkins. 

Piano Tuning. Repairing and Re¬ 
finishing by expert workmen. Robin- 
i son, Trussell A Greene. 819 S. Spring. 

1 Phone F2532; Glendale Home 434; 
Sunset 142. 3-tf 

Dr. Hunt at his office, corner of 
Third and Louise streets, wifi look 
j after your eyeglasses and your eye- 
sigh* as of yore. A specialist for the 
eye and ear. 

Overton Realty Co. will insure your 
property in the Springfield Fire and 
Marine Co. No better comp my. 


J. N. SANBORN 


EDGAR LEAVITT, Attorney and 
Counsellor at Law, Notary Public, 
room 201 Tajo Bldg., N. W. cor. First 
street and Broadway, Los Angeles. 
Home phone A5995. Residence, Glen* 
dale. Phone Sunset 1162. 

Firework** at Glendale Pharmacy, 
620 Fourth street. 

Expert electric wiring—J H Seaman 

Perkins’ Repair Shop has moved to 
the corner of Third and Glendale 
avenue, next Glendale Grocery. 

MACDONALD’S EXPRESS AND; 
TRANSFER. See ad for phones. 

Yorkshire Hero Peas, Kentucky 
Wonder Beaus, Sunflower Seed, in 
bulk at Buck's Cash Store. 

FOR S^LE-Lot and 3-room Bung¬ 
alow, near car line, one half block 
from Fourth street. Price Si ISO. F. 
W t McIntyre, Phone 851. 

Electricity for light and power. No 


Sunset 754, 1134; Homc\511 




GEO. B. MOCK 


CONTRACTOR FOR 


CEMENT WORK—ROAD OILING * 


SURFACE 

AND - -■■■—= 

ROLLER TAMPING 


WALKS 

CURBS 

GUTTERS 


Home 


Phones: Sunset 


•f. -t* -t* -t* -fc 4’ 4* *£ ’I* + *f* *f* 4Mf* 


We walk orv Stars, 
so can You” 


“Walking on “Stars” means that your feet will be-easy, your 
miml will be easy and you will not be uneasy because you 
have to spend too much money for your shoes. “Star Brand 
Shoes Are Better.” If you will let us show you some “stars” 
you will soon decide that they ate the shoes for you 


Glendale Shoe Store, PIERCE & CO. Props, 


GLENDALE 

STABLES 

T. F. OOIRR, 
Proprietor 

Rig# at all hours with or 
without driver. Livery 
and Boarding.^ 

Home Phone 682; Sunset 82 

GLENDALE, CAL 


t Glendale Grocery Co. % 

*** *$» 

LOGAN BROS.. Proprietors _ * 

i COR. THIRD AND GLENDALE AVENUE % 


This is the place to deal for cash 
Call and see us 





THE 


GLENDALE 


NEWS 


TROPICO 

Another guest) of Mrs. Imler this 
week was Miss Anna Augspurger of 
Hollywood. 

Mrs. James R. Maxwell visited with 
relatives at San Bernardino the first 
of the week- 

Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Stuart Ayres re¬ 
turned the latter part of the week from 
San Francisco. 

Guy Maxwell, who has been at Bon¬ 
nie Claire. Nev., for several weeks, re¬ 
turned Thursday. 

Mrs. E. V. Andrews, of Havila, Ke. i 
county, is visiting her son, Mr. W. R. 
Koppell, agent for Wells Fargo at 
Tropico. 

Mrs. H. D. Stramler and daughter. 
Miss Winifred Wooden, left Wednes¬ 
day for West Salem, Ill., for au ex¬ 
tended visit. 

Mrs. E. W. Richardson and Mrs. 
Alex Mitchel are aranging to give a 
dance at Logan's hall on the evening 
of the Fourth of July for the children 
of Tropico and Glendale. 

Miss Nellie Ewan, who was the 
house guest of Mrs. David H. Imler of 
“Palm Villa." left forlier home at Ash¬ 
land, Ore., Tuesday, stopping en route 
at Oakland and Berkeley. 

Mrs. J. .1. Edelmann and Mrs. H. C. 
Goodsell chaperoned a merry tarty of 
campers of the senior and junior 
classes of the Union High school, Who 
enjoyed an outing at La Canada the 
past week. 

The officers and members of the 
Tropico Methodist Episcopal and Fir3i 
Presbyterian Sabbath schools enjoyed 
a joinr picnic at Eastlake park Wed 
resdav. Three large hayracks con¬ 
veyed the many picnickers to and from 
the park, where a most delightful day 
was enjoyed. 

Rev. D. M. 8tuart. former pastor of 
the First Presbyterian church at Trop¬ 
ico, but now holding the pastorate of 
the Presbyterian church at National 
City, accompanied by Mrs. Stuart, vis¬ 
ited former friends here the past week. 
Mrs. Stuart is en route to Rochester. 
N. Y., to visit her father 
- .-A. number of the officers aDd mem- 1 
here of Glen Eyrie Chapter O. E. S. of , 
Glendale, enjoyed a pilgrimage to! 
Highland Park Chapter Monday even¬ 
ing. Those comprising the party were 1 
Mrs. George U. Moyse, worthy matron; 
David H. Imler, worthy patron; Mis 1 ; 
Cora Hickman, district deputy grand 
matron; Prof. George IT. Moyse, Mrs. 
David H. Imler. Mr. and Mrs. George 
IT. Emery, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Camp¬ 
bell, and Mrs. James Maxwell. 

BURT RICHARDSON SURPRISED. 

A pleasant surprise was tendered 
Burt Richardson by a number of his 
schoolmates at the residence of his 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Richard- 
on, Thursday evening. 

Owing to the delightful balmy at¬ 
mosphere a number of games were en¬ 
joyed on the lawn, after which the 
merry-hearted ohildren assembled in 
the drawing room and enjoyed draw¬ 
ings and a contest, at . which Miss 
Katherine Hobbs and Raymond Bar¬ 
ker won the prizes, which were hand¬ 
somely framed copies of the command¬ 
ments. 

Burt’s guests were Misses Mable 
Evans Hough. Katherine Hobbs. 
Gladys Bronson. Mary Evans Hough 
Marguerite Robinson, Jennie Boring 
and Dorothy Hobbs; Masters Raymond 
Barker. George Mecke. Campbell 
Bishop. Charles Felrick, Channlng Fil- 
lette, .Shirley Melrose and Willie Rich¬ 
ardson; 

TUESDAY EVENING RECEPTION. 

Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Engelhardt en¬ 
tertained with a reception at their res¬ 
idence on Central avenue Tuesday 
evening. 

Many bright and fragrant blossoms 
were artistically arranged throughout 
the house. 

Vocal and instrumental music was 
enjoyed the entire evening. Mrs. Engel 
hard! was assisted by Mrs. E. B. Ellias. 
Mr. and Mrs. Engelhardt’s guests In¬ 
cluded Mr. and \'rs. WPraot Parcher, 
Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Ellias. Mr. and 
Mrs. E. W. Richardson, Mr. and Mrs. 
Morris Selrlck, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. 
Follette, Mr. and Mrs. David H, Imler, 
Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Burlingham. Mr. and 
Mrs. W. A. Hough, Mr. and Mrs. F. L. 
Parmentler, Mr. and Mrs. Ira Tucker, | 


Mrw and Mrs. W. R. Light, Mr. and 
Mrs. Charles Rijenberick. Mrs. H. H. 
Parker. Mrs. M. L. Coleman, Mrs. F. 
Ft. Brown. Mrs. M. H. Hammond. Mrs. 
Alex Mitchell, Mrs. F. I.. Church. Mrs. 
Rose Leech, Mrs. Delia Hapgood. Mrs. 
Susie Miller, Mrs. Hattie Vance, Miss 
Eula Richardson, Miss Parker, Miss 
Patterson, Miss Hickman, Miss Brown, 
Miss May Church, Miss Lillian Ellias 
Mr. J. J. Edelman, Alonzo Rijenberick 
and Leo Light. 

OUR ANNUAL MASSACRE. 

(From the Congreffatlonalist, Boston.) 

The Fourth cf July Is anticipated 
with dread by all but the smail boy 
and lawless hoodlum, but with char¬ 
acteristic American apathy we endure 
the noise and the disorder year after 
year. As many as can escape to the 
woods or take to the water. It does 
not seem possible to shame Ameri¬ 
cans by pointing out that we ha e 
lost the beauty and significance of the 
day and that no other civilized nation 
observes its natal day in such a bar¬ 
barous fashion. The indulgent Amer¬ 
ican parent seldom resists the appeal 
for pocket morey for fireworks, and 
the American boy gees on indulging 
in his passion for ndise at a deadly 
expense. Will public sentiment ne e’ 
be awakened to the price of our foolish 
celebration cf Indej endeuce Day? A 
writer in the June f e*»tury dees v er 
best to ffrouee attertion in a stirr* c , 
article on Our Barbarous Fourth. Tbt 
cost in morey is bad enough, for last 
vear the huge sum cf twenty raillioi 
dollars was burned vp in freworks 
besides the cost of bi? co"fhgr3tiors 
but the most Fcricrs consideration If 
the cost in huma n life and usefulness 
Statistics compiled by a medical jour¬ 
nal Bhow that.“during the ce’e’ ration 
of five national birthdays, from 1903 
to 1907 inclrsi e 1 .5*5 persons we~ 
killed and 22.52) were tejrret! Cf 
t. e Injured eighty suffe-ed total, a^d 
389 partial, blindness: 389 persons lost 
arms, legs or hands, and 1 ."€70 lert 
cne or more fnpe-s. But there 
ures, startling as ihey are ccn-cy 
a faint idea of Ihe suffering. both 
physical and irebtal. which went tc 
swell the total ccst of thefe fite hcl 
ldays.” 

“A FIFTH TUESDAY” AFTERNOON 

rs. E. D. Goode and Mrs. G. E 
Williams will on Tuesday r exl enter 
tain at the heme of the former, cof-er 
fourth and Cedar streets, during the 
hours from 2 until 5. under the 
auspices of the TijeSiTav At* err cor 
Club, .thus obser^i”" as h’V’ecome 
the c”Stom, the “Fifth Tt csdry” for, 
the benefit of the library. For this 
reason a tiny bank will he in evidence 
for a silver collection, presided o’er 
by Mrs. James H. Wella. who v/i’l e- 
Main the purpose and use of all lit¬ 
erary money collected by the c’vb 
^rrltade and wafers will he so- ed. A*i 
riends and patrons of pjrti club or the 
Ibrary are Invited. Come and bring 
our friends. A pleasant time is 
promised. 

THE WEATHER. 

A valued subscriber in Detroit wants 
as to say something about the weather. 
Now that is just what we can do. We, 
know more about the weather than 
ibout any other subject on earth— 
«fter it happens. And it has been hap¬ 
pening for a long time. We can re- j 
member something about the weather 
twav hack in the^lact century and are 
•redibly Informed that there was some 
before we dawred upon the mundane 
sphere, In fact, we have reason to 
tuppos that it is q’ lte an oH ~”d *r*»* 
•stahlished Institution. In the begin¬ 
ning men and women, particularly 
women, had to have something to talk 
about—therefore the weather. Imagine 
the deplorable condition of humanity 
If. when the theremometer is having 
a hard time to keep the mercury from 
crawling out on the roof, you couldn’t 
find surcease from your sorrow by 
slarping your friend on the back and 
informing him that “its hot!” Why. if 
it wasn’t for the weather there 
wouldn’t be any Ice man. and you 
couldn’t ro around singing:' 

“Oh. the Ice man Is a nice man 

Whe t he servos the crystal tee. 

Rut he is an unnlce teaman 

When he charges for it twice!” 

ADd the coal man would miss the 
weather seriously: uron second 
thought we are of the opinion that the 
weather is useful for other than cc»- 
-.creational purposes. Once a man sa d 


TROPICO MARKET 

ANDREW STEPHENSON. PROP. 

We are prepared to supply the wants of the public in 

FRESH AND SALTED MEATS 

- The Very Best Always on Hand=== 

Fair Treatment, Neatness and Dispatch i s our ■ Motto. Sunset 242 

C. L. Jennings ^ Co. 

Plumbing, Gas Fitting and Pipe Laying 
Repair Work a Specialty 

Cor. Tropico Avenue and San Fernando Road 


tropico. CAL. 


SUNSET 634 


MODEL DRUG STORE: 

Pure, Fresh Drugs, guaranteed under 
Food and Drug Laws 

Christopher s Ice Cream 

In any quantity. Free Delivery 

Sunset phone 1591 

Fourth Street and Glendale Avenue'” 



Mm)« 


C. G. WILKINSON 

Sunset Glendale 243 


something original about the weather. 
And the next day It snowed. 

Everybody knows that the moon Is 
responsible for the weather; when the 
moon gets full look out for trouble. 
Wh$n the moon has a lop-sided I don’t- 
care expression as it hangs in the 
western sky just In the beginning of 
one of its useful spells, you may know 
that there Is going to be rain—or that 
hete isn’t, we have forgotten which. 
People who really know something 
about the Influence of the moon upon 
he wetther are called moonatlcs, to 
iistinguish them from the people who 
know so much else that other people 
loVt. that they are kept In solitary 
?ojtf r exert. 

Wo never fceMeved in the idea that 
joed results could be obtained by 
planting things In the moon, still there 
may be something in It; these hew and 
progressive ideas should not be treated 
lightly until you have tried them. If 
you will slip pver toward the east some 
evening just a$ the mood ‘comes up 
out of the earth where you can stand 
on your toes and reach It, to 
drop some seed in, please do so 
and report to us at once. The 
weather in I os Angeles and some other 
world centers is managed by a bureau. 
The idea that it is kept in a bureau 
is a mistake; there are other things 
ibout* it that arc? mistakes—among 
them might be mentioned the “Fore¬ 
casts.” which iare sprung upon an in¬ 
offensive people once in twenty-four 
hours. Once upon a time the forecast 
said it would rain—and it did! 

But. California weather! Ah. that 
I; a theme for the poet. Our poet is 


When Completed 

take a critical survey of your bathroom ap¬ 
purtenances to confirm their completeness. 
Of course you understand thefitrfrrence is 
that it’s a job we finished. 

Bathroom Appliances 

from tubs dow-n-to minor necessaries i* a 
prominent feature of our plumbing busi¬ 
ness. No one goes wrong that uses our- 
work. _ _ a. 


C. G. WILKINSON 

Successor to EvesA Wilkinson 


OFFICE 

Sunset, Glendale W1; Home 734 


off on a vacation just at present; he 
is somewhat off on other things also, 
but let that pass. It is a subject not 
to be treated with levity, so we turn 
it over to the agricultural editor, who 
keeps notes In abook, plants potatoes 
In the dark of the moon, etc., but, he 
is stroug on facte. 

We have reached the latter days of 
June without one unpleasantly warm 
day since last summer. Indeed, there 
has been a tendency to complain of -* 
an “unusually cold spring and early 
summer,” and such has been the case. 

In the last week of May there was a 
slight touch of frost on the low-lying 
valley lands, but not sufficient to do 
any injury. The fegs usually prevalent 
at t hi - 9e~"nn still continue to dHft in 
'rom the cceati at night and overcast 
the sun for an hour or two in the early 
morning. Vegetation is as a conse¬ 
quence more backward than usual and 
Truit Is not ripening quite as early, 
but promises a good crop. 

This week the weather has become 
warmer, particularly in the early part 
of the day before the ocean breeze be¬ 
gins to move. It is now the season 
of the year when our really warm 
weather comes on. The thermometer Is 
liable to register as high as 90 degrees 
,at any time for two or three days in 
succession, but It is to be borne in 
mind that thl3 is a dry heat and that 
it does not prevail during the night. 
Tomatoes, green corn, squashes, cu- s 
cumbers, etc., are coming ihto market" 7 
slowly, with peaches, apricots and all 
kinds of berries, but not yet in quan¬ 
tities for sufficient home consumption, 
except as to berries. 















THE MAN WHO RECEIVES 
TWELVE DOLLARS 
A WEEK 


THE BANK OF GLENDALE 


THE GLENDALE NEWS 


NOTICE OF AWARD OF CONTRACT. 

Pursuant to Statute and to the Res¬ 
olution of Award of the Board of 
Trustees of the City of Glend&le, Cal¬ 
ifornia, adopted the 24th day of June, 
1908, directing this notice, notice is 
hereby given that -the said Board of 
Trustees, in open session, on the 17th 
day of June, 1908, opened, exam¬ 
ined and publicly declared all sealed 
proposals offered for the following 
work, to-wit: 

lirot. That that portion of the 
roadway of Seventh street lying be 
tween the Easterly line of Central 
avenue and the Westerly lipe qt Brand 
Boulevard (excepting such portions of 
said Seventh street as are required by 
law to be kept in order or rejair by 
any person or company having rail¬ 
road tracks thereon), be graded and 
oiled in accordance with the plans and 
profiles on hie in the office of the 
City Engineer cf the Ctly of Glendale 
and specifications for grading and oil¬ 
ing of streets on file in the office of 
the City Clerk of the City of Glendale, 
said specifications being numbered 3, 
except that the oil used shall contain 
70 per cent, of asphalt instead of 00 
per cent, as specified therein. 

Second. That a cement curb be 
constructed along each line of the 
roadway of said Seventh street frem 
the Easterly line ol Central avenue to 
the Westerly line of Brand Boulevard 
(excepting along such lines of said 
roadway along which a cement curb 
has already been constructed to the 
official line and grade), in accordance 
with the plans and profile on file in 
the office of the-City Engineer of the 
City of Glendale and specifications for 
the construction of cement curbs on 
file in the office of the City Clerk of 
the City of Glendale, said specifica¬ 
tions being numbered 2. 

Third. That a cement sidewalk five 
(5) feet in width be constructed along 
both sides of said Seventh street from 
the Easterly line of Central avenue 
to the Westerly line of Brand Boule¬ 
vard (excepting such portion of said 
streets along which a cement side- 
wolk five (5) feet in width has already 
been constructed to the official line 
and grade), in accordance with the 
plans and profile on file in the office 
of the City Engineer of the City of 
Glendale and specifications for the 
construction of cement sidewalks on 
file in the office of tne City Clerk of I 
the City of Glendale, said specifics-1 
tions being numbered 1. 

Sec. 2. That the Board of Trustees 
of the City of Glendale finds upon 
estimates directed to be furnished 
and furnished by the City Engineer, 
that the total cost of said improve¬ 
ments will be greater than fifty cents 
per front foot along each side of said 
street, including the cost of intersec¬ 
tions, and it is hereby determined in 
pursuance of an Act of the Legisla¬ 
ture of the State of California, ap¬ 
proved February 27, 1893, as amended 
by an Act of the Legislature of the 
State of California, amending said last 
named Act, which amending Act be¬ 
came a law March 2, 1899, that bonds 
shall be issued to represent the cost 
of said improvements; said bonds 
shall be serial, extending over a per¬ 
iod of ten years and an even propor¬ 
tion of the principal sum of such 
bonds shall be payable annually by 
coupon, on the second day of January 
of each year after their date, until 
(he whole are paid and said bonds 
shall bear interest at the rate of seven 
(7) per cent, per annum on all sums 
unpaid; payable semi-annually by cou¬ 
pon. on the second day of January 
and July of each year. 

And thereafter, to-wit: On the 24th 
day of June. 1908, awarded the con¬ 
tract for said work to the lowest reg¬ 
ular, responsible bidder, to-wit: To 
EL A. McCombs, at the prices named 
• for said work in his proposal on file 
for said work, to-wit: 

Grading per linear foot, 15 cents. 

Oiling per square foot. 1J$ cents. 

Curb per linear foot, 24 cents. 

- Sidewalk per square foot, 9 cents. 

And that said award has been ap¬ 
proved by the President of the Board 
of Trustees of said City of Glendale. 

Clerk's office. City of Glendale, Cal., 
June 26th, 1908. 

G. B. WOODBERRY. 
City Clerk and Ex-Officio Clerk of the 

Board of Trustees of the City of 

Glendale. Cal.. 


When desiring any society or per¬ 
sonal mention, or wishing prompt re¬ 
turns from advertising, call ap Phone 


ECLIPSE OF THE SUN JUNE 2ft 

} (F*or the News.) 

The approaching Solar eclipse af¬ 
fords a seasonable oportunity for a 
brief consideration of these interesting 
phenomena. And in order to obtain a 
clear conception of what occurs in an 
eclipse, let us form an imaginary pic 
ture of the sun, the earth and the 
moon in their several positions in the 
Solar System. The earth travels round 
the sun at an average distance from 
that luminary of ninety-three million 
miles, in a slightly elliptical orbit 
which takes us( about three million 
miles nearer to the central orb in De¬ 
cember than in June. The moon cir 
_;les round the earth at an average dis 
_ance of 240,000 miles from the latter 
also in an elliptical orbit, which, oi 
course, brings her nearer to us at some 
times than at others. And as the path 
of the earth and that of the moon 
are very nearly in the same plane, it 
follows that wheh the moon passes that 
part of its orbit situated between the 
earth and the sun, it must frequently 
interpose its dark body between us 
and our source of light. This can only 
occur at new moon, and produces ar 
eclipse of the subt Similarly, when 
the moon passeg: that part of its orbii 
lying directly away from the sun, on 
the other side of the earth, it musi 
frequently pass into, and through the 
shadow of the latter. This shadow 
s a vast cone of darkness streaming 
out behind the earth, about 857,00< 
miles. And as the moon is little more 
than one-fourth that distance from th« 
earth, it has, in an eclipse, sometimes 
to pass through considerable space in 
obscuration. This can only occur at 
full moon, and produces a lunar 
eclipse. 

If the sun, the earth and the moon 
were in exactly the same plane, and 
the two latter moved in exactly circu¬ 
lar orbits, there would be a total 
eclipse of both the sun and mco i every 
month at regular Intervals. Put the 
inclination of the orbit of the moon to 
that of the earth causes the moon 
most frequently to pass either above 
or below the sun. and above or below 
the earth’s shadow on their respective 
sides <5f its orbit. It usually happens 
that only a portion of the surface of 
the sun is obscured In a Sola:* eclipse 
this is termed a partial eclipse. If. 
however, the moon crosses the sun in 
such a manner that its center passes 
over, or very near to, the center of the 
sun. then the eclipse assumes one or 
other of two verjr retaarkab'e for^s 
In one case the entire surface of the 
sun Is obscured, making a total eclipse. 
This phenomenon is rare, and the 
apparent diameter of the moon being 
only slightly larger than that of the 
sun, the duration of totality is very 
short; the movement of the moon will, 
in a few minuteB, enable a margin of 
the sun to reappear. In the other 
case, however, even though the center 
of the moon passes exactly over the 
center of the sun, the eclipse will not 
be total, as a beautiful ring of the 
sun’s disc will be visible around the 
dark edge of the moon. The effect may 
be roughly Illustrated by placing a half 
dollar squarely in the center of a twen- 
ty-dollar gold piece. This is termed 
in annular eclipse, from the Latin 
wdrd "annulus”—a ring. These varie 
ties of eclipse result from the varia¬ 
tions In distance and eccentricity of 
orbits before referred to, which con¬ 
stantly fluctuate within certain limits, 
and make thd apparent sixe of the 
moon, sometimes a little smaller and 
sometimes a little larger than that of 
the sun. *" 

The Solar eclipse, which will occur 
next Sunday morning, is one of the 


la3t mentioned variety, an annular 
! eclipse. But the most interesting 
.phase of it will only be visible, in this 
country, in a circumscribed area, in 
the peninsula of Florida, near the city 
of Tampa. And being of somewhat 
rare occurrence, doubtless many- ob¬ 
servers will assemble there to witness 
it. The eclipse will, however, be vis¬ 
ible as a partial eclipse all over the 
United States. And as the sun will 
be everywhere high in the sky at the 
time, and very favorably situated for 
the purpose, a good opportunity will 
be afforded everyone to make an inter 
esting astronomical observation, re¬ 
quiring no special ability, and no other 
apparatus than a piece of smoked or 
colored glass. 

in Los Angeles county the eclipse 
will commence at G:17 a. m. and end 
«t 8:17 a. m., and at its greatest ex¬ 
tent three-fifths (more than half) of 
the sun's disc will be obscured. This 
is a greater extent of obscuration than 
can be seen anywhere on this coast, 
except at San Diego, where it will be 
the same. At San Francisco only two- 
fifths will be obscured, and at Victoria, 
B. C., only one-tenth. 

Let us hope the sky will he clear, 
for if it is cloudy we shall only be 
aware of the eclipse by the semi-twi¬ 
light which will prevail. 

In contemplation of this sublime 
manifestation of the mighty forces of 
nature, let us remember the marvel 
of human achievement by which pre¬ 
dictions of such precision are accom¬ 
plished. No longer are such phenomena 
regarded a.j of sinister omen to the 
human race, as in the olden time. 

The movements of the heavenly 
bodies go on silently, continually and 
unobtrusively. Indeed this is a char¬ 
acteristic of all the grand operations 
of Latere. Sometimes, however, as in 
tue case of an eclipse of the sun, these 
operations are so conspicuous that 
they inevitably attract our attention. 
And ini these enlightened tiiqes we 
recognize in the eclipse the operatloL 
the eternal law of the Mighty Ruler 
of the unherse. Well might the poet 
King of the starry orbs around us— 

"In reason s ear they alt rejoice 
And utter forth a glorious voice; 

For ever singing, as they shine, 
The hand that made us Is divine." 


RUNAWAYS. 

Only two heard of this week, but 
one of them counts for several. Last 
Tuesday near noon as the Glendale 
bus was coming up from the depot 
and had JuBt turned into Glendale ave¬ 
nue at Fourth street, a tug came loose 
or broke, which probably led to the 
dropplngi of the neckyoke, for the 
tongue fell down, and when the horses 
began to run it was soon snapped off. 
Just above the livery stable the driver 
and the one passenger jumped out, 
and the horses dashed up the street, 
turning the corner sharply to the right 
at Third street. Here the team and 
the vehicle parted company, the latter 
turning turtle at the northeast corner 
of the two streets, while the horses 
continued around the block, circled 
back to the rear of the livery stable 
and were captured. The driver, Harry 
Bidwell, received a severe ctft in the 
knee and was otherwise bruised. The 
one iiassenger, a commercial traveler, 
escaped without injury. It was very 
fortunate that the accident occurred at 
a time of day when there are but few 
passengers. Team and driver were 
laid up for repairs until Thursday, 
when trips were resumed. 

One of Shaver Bros, delivery,teams 
ran away last Monday afternoon while 
delivering goods in the Rlverdale tract. 
They made a lively dash along the 


San Fernando road and were captured 
after considerable difficulty by Fred 
Volkert. No damage resulted, al¬ 
though the wagon was loaded with an 
assortment of goods, a case of black¬ 
berries on the driver's seat not being 
upset. 

BOARD OF TRADE BANQUET AT 
HOLLYWOOD. 

It was the privilege of the writer to 
attend the annual banquet of the Board 
of Trade at Hollywood Thursday even¬ 
ing of last week. This yearly banquet 
has become quite an important event 
in our flourishing sister city and is 
one of the many means adopted by 
the enterprising members of the or¬ 
ganization to advertise their many at 
tractions and to get In closer touch 
with their own people and their neigh¬ 
bors. There were about 300 members 
and guests present in the dining room 
of the Hotel Hollywood at 8:30, when 
the banqueting begun. A fine orches¬ 
tra furnished excellent music through¬ 
out the evening, and in addition to this 
a male quartette sang several songs, 
which won encores, and Mrs, John¬ 
ston Bishop sang with fine feeling in 
her splendid style, “California.” and 
for an encore gave her native state 
song, “Ohio." The very efficient pres¬ 
ident of the Board of Trade, Mr. Ed¬ 
ward Winterer, acted as toastippster, 
and gave an interesting account of the 
work accomplished by the Board of 
Trade for Hollywood. Mr. G. H. Stew¬ 
art. president of the Los Angeles 
Chamber of Commerce, spoke In a very 
happy vein of the growth of the'two 
cities and of the great future of South¬ 
ern California. Mayor Dunlap of Hol¬ 
lywood and several other speakers 
spoke briefly, and It was 11 o'clock 
when the pleasant event was at an 
end. 

Hollywood claims the distinction of 
having the largest Board of Trade In 
proportion to the population of any 
city in the world, the organization hav¬ 
ing a membership of 220. It is a body 
that does things, ant! ifs existence ex¬ 
plains to some extent the Wonderful 
growth and prosperity of that enter¬ 
prising and beautiful city. 


Perkins’ Repair Shop 

OLENDALB AVENUE cor. Thlr4 St.. 

Mit to OUndalc llroccry 

Bicycles, Gasoline Stoves, Firearms, 
Sewing Machines and things gener¬ 
ally fixed up and satisfaction guaran¬ 
teed. Bring them around. 

_ R. A. PERKINS. _ 

GLENDALE 

FUR NITURE S TORE 

Here are Some Good Bargains 

S12 Refrigerator for .J 7 

25 Mission Davenport \2 

10 Pair Portieres.. 5 

G. H. Barager, 

Watson Block: 

Fourth St and (UendaleAve. 








THE GLENDALE NEWS 


BY SPECIAL ARRANGEMENT 


BURBANK 

Me. and Mrs. Burnett have moved to 
Sangus to make their home. 

Mias Urania Edmunds, Mrs. C. 
Pogue and children spent Saturday at 
Ocean Park. 

Frank Ballagh of Denver, Colo., is 
visiting at the home of his aunt, Mrs. 
O. J. Stough. 

Miss Marie Lemar of Los Angeles 
was the week guest at the home of 
her sister, Mrs. E. A. Fischer. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence McCon^e” 
of New York were the Tuesday gue-it 
of Mr. and Mrs. Will Weaver. 

Will Weaver received during the 
week the sad news of the death of his 
mother, living at Detroit, Mich. 

Mr. and Mrs. Howard Rhoades and 
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Upton were the 
Sunday guests of O. C. Lane and wife. 

Miss IJllian Buffington of Los An¬ 
geles visited the first of the week at 
the home of her brother, Dick Buffing¬ 
ton. 

Mrs. E; G. Phoenix and daughters 
left Monday for Wisconsin, where they 
intend being absent an indefinite 
length of time. 

Fred Pierson of Los Angeles' who 
has been absent for several months 
at San Francisco, visited during the 
week at the home of W. E. Kirkpat¬ 
rick. 

Miss Nellie Sanborn, from the 
Deacon's Home of Los Angeles, gave 
two very interesting lectures in the 
Methodist church, both morning and 
evening. ~ 

Mr., and Mrs. Walter W. Little of 
Salt Lake, Utah, who are spending 
their honeymoon In California, are 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Fawkes 
of Olive avenue. 

J. W. Larson of San Fernando died 
here Saturday after an illness of sev¬ 
eral years. The remains were taken 
tb San Fernando Sunday, from where 
the funeral was held. 

A union picnic of all the churches 
was held at Griffith Park Thursday. 
Races, baseball and different sports 
were enjoyed. A large crowd attended 
and a most royal time was spent. 

The three-month-old baby of Mr. and 
Mrs. Fred Cole died Friday morning. 
Funeral services were held at the 
home on Verdugo avenue Sunday af¬ 
ternoon. Interment at Grand View 
cemetery. 

Messrs. Cullen and Woeffel will open 
the first of July their large fruit dryer 
at the corner of Flower and Verdugo 
streets. Mr. WoefTel will be superin- : 
tendent of the work at this place. A : 
number of smaller dryers will also be 
opened by the fruit growers theirf- 
selves. 

Mrs. L. C. Thomas entertained Sat¬ 
urday afternoon complimentary to her 
mother. Mrs. L. Dufur, being the oc¬ 
casion of her seventy-second birthday. 
The house throughout was decorated 
for the affair, white and green being 
the color scheme in the dining room, 
where an elaborate luncheon was 
served. Mrs. Dufur was the recipient 
of many handsome presents. About 
thirty were present. 

The Masons of this place held a. 
meeting Tuuaday for the purpose of 
organizing Ir lodge here. All present 
were in favor of having a lodge here, 
and committees were appointed to do 
the preliminary work. G. H. Wood 
will commence In the near future the 
erection of a brick block, adjoining 
that of A. O. Kendall, on Second street, 
the hall upstairs to be used as a Ma¬ 
sonic hall. 

Miss Faith Sencei entertained Fri¬ 
day evening complimentary to Miss 
Clara Marshall, who departed during 
the evening for her home at Porters- 
vtlle. She graduated from the Los An¬ 
geles Normal Thursday, and will teach 
the coming term at Woodvllle. near 
her home. The affair was a small din¬ 
ner. where covers were laid for eight. 
The table was extremely attractive in 
its ornamentation of red carnations 
and plumosus and places were marked 
with dainty pen and ink scenes. 

A meeting of the school trustees was 
held Tuesday, when definite plans for 
the new High school building was de¬ 
cided upon. The plans of A. C. Smith, 
architect of Los Angeles, were ac¬ 
cepted. The structure will be of white 


We are enabled to continue 
the deal on Sunny Monday, 
Fairy, Pummo.Tar Soap and 
Gold Dust 


For particulars 
See our Solicitor or call 
at Store 


This deal closes 
SATURDAY, JUNE 27th 


SHAVER BROS 


two stories high, with a large base¬ 
ment. There will be four classrooms, 
assembly hall and necessary adjuncts 
for offices, library, etc., making in all 
seventeen rooms. The dimensions of 
the building to be 100*83. 

Professor Carr of NorwalK has been 
elected by the board as principal for 
the coming year. 


J. H. Huntley, cement contractor 
Burbank. Cal. 


exclusive announcement that Henry 
E. Huntington returned from New 
York again the absolute master of all 
the city and suburban electric rail¬ 
ways except the Los Angeles Pacific. 
The great Pacific Electric and Inter- 
urban systems are again within the 
entire dictation of this great trolley 
wizard. 

The story of the unhorsing of the 
wily Hardman from his seat of 
power comes to us from ore close 
to the councils of the Corner Room 
in the Huntington building. 


D. MACDONALD 

EXPRESS AND TRANSFER- 


"" The six or eight months spent in 
New York by H. E. H. were devoted 
to executing a coup of much adroit¬ 
ness. the distinguishing features o' 
which were the acquirement of large 
Pacific preferred 


PIANO MOVING 

ALL ORDERS GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION 

Two Stands ' STORE. 4th and Glendale A ve.— : 8nnKt 1541 * 

A W O OLdllUS , p. g. DEPOT Horn* 751: Sunset 211 

Residence, Cedar Street bet. Second and Third— Sunset phone 876 


blocks of Union 
When the Union Pacific annual e’ec- 
tion came along Mr. Hardman found 
himself facing a shortage In the vot¬ 
ing wherewithal. Opportunely Mr. 
H. E. H. was able to relieve his em¬ 
barrassment. 

Result: Mr. Huntington came 

home wreathed In smiles. Orders a 
million dollar home built near High¬ 
land Park (not so far away). Or¬ 
ders new lines of railway built, at a 
time when money is "©arse. Every;, 
thing in the Corner Room is hum¬ 
ming. Henry E. is scattering sun¬ 
shine everywhere. He’s going to give 
Southern California another big boost, j 
Watch him!—(Highland Park Herald.) 


DENTIST 


FOR SALE — Houses 
at Bargain Prices 

6-room house on corner lot of oyer one acre, 
covered with fruit trees: another small house 
and chicken runs, etc., nice houses all around 
this, and only one block from electric cars; it is 
worth oyer $5000, but you can buy it for that if 
von want a really fine and good place: it ia the 
Cement walks. 


GLENDALE, CAL. 


DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR 
U. S. Land Offlce at Los Angeles. Cal.. 

May 20.1908 

Notice is hereby given that Ivan Anderson, of 
Sunland. Cal. who on September 20. 1906, made 
a homestead application. No. 11182. for Lot 1, 
Section 12. Township 2 N. Range 14 West. S. B. 
Meridian, has filed notice of intention to makr 
final commntation proof to establish claim to 
the land above described, before Register and 
Receiver, at U. S. Land Office. Los Angeles. 
Cal., on the 24th day of July. 1908. 

Claimant names as witnesses: B. H. Warfield. 
Mrs. M. Johnson. L. T. Rowley. Cornelious 
Johnson, all of Sunland. Cal. 

5-8 FRANK C. PRESCOTT. Register. 


Hours: 8 to 12 a.m. 


Phone: Sunset Glendale 1421 


best for the money.____ 

5-room modern. 2 blocks from electric, for 5200 
down and $25 per month. 

Rouses ranging from $900 to $1500 on easy 
terms, and all big bargains: tell us what vou 
would like and we have it on terms to suit: or 
cash talks now. 

ACREAGE 

22 acres only half mile from electric, fine 
place.no better noil: house, fruit, barn, main 
road, the best buy in here for less than $700 per 
acre: let us show you this and other placendown 
to the best one to 5>acre places: we have a spe¬ 
cial bargain of over 3 acres unimproved, with 
streets on three sides: two blocks from electric 
vnd the price is only $3500: one-third cash: easy. 

Finally, w« --.. --*- 


Tropico Harness atid 
Repair Shop 

ffest Door to Tropico Market 
Everything pertaining to the businehs 
Satisfaction guaranteed. 


DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR. 

U. S. Land Office at Los Angeles. Cal.. 

June 11.1908. 

Notice is hereby given that Frederick W 
Bachmann, of Los Angeles. Cal., who, on June 
8. 1908, made Timber and Stone Application 
for Lot 2. Section 11. Township 2 N.. Range 17 
W„ 8 . B. Meridian, has filed notice of intention 
to make final pioof to establish clsim to the 
laud above described, before Register and Re 
ceiver. U. 8. Land Office. Los Angeles, Cab. on 
the 2.*th day of August. 1908. 

Claimant names as witnesses: Ramon Miran¬ 
da. Frank Miranda, Ferdinand Tetilaff. Fred 
Graves, all of Chatsworth. Cal. 

4w8 FRANK C. PRESCOTT. Register. 


--„, .. _ have been here a good many years 

tnd know the best bargains. We refer you to 
the banks of Glendale, and are ready to give you 
a square deal at any time and on every trade. 
We can help you. Visit us today or any time, 
but soon. Our office is right at electric depot. 


Team Work, Drayage and all 
kinds of Hauling 

Leave orders at Nsws office or tele-’ 
phone Sunset 301. 

O. FROEHL1CH 

Fifth Street eaat of AdaOta 


Hello! 


Home 192 

Sunset 831 

Oils 
Paints 
Hardware 
Feed and Fuel 
Harness 

Where? 

VALLEY SUPPLY CO. 

M. P. HARRISON, Prop. 

Brand Boulevard bet. 3d and 4th 


Leading Real Estate Dealers 

OFFICE ON BRAND BOULEVARD 

FIRST NATIONAL BANK BLDG. 

WE ARRANGE EXCHANGES 
N. B. We have furnished homes 


HENRY L. THON' 

Upholsterer and Repairer 

Chairs. Couches and Parlor 5ulta« 
Re-upholstered and Repaired 
Mattresses Renovated 

Work done at your place if desired 

Leave order* with A. W. Smith, Ninth 
and Glendale Aventffc" 

Telephone your “want’* add., society 
or local news to 694. Glerdale News 


Glendale Implement Co. 

Vehicles and 
- Uarden Tools 

Third St. West of Glendale Ave.